- Communications, Computers, and Networks
- Scientific American (September 1991) Volume 265, Number 3.
- Special Issue: Communications, Computers, and Networks
- ``On August 6, 1991, he posted a short summary of the World Wide Web project on the alt.hypertext newsgroup. This date also marked the debut of the Web as a publicly available service on the Internet. First server outside of Europe was created at SLAC in December 1991.``
- with A. Collins and A. Holum
- Cognitive Apprenticeship: Making Thinking Visible
- American Educator (Winter 1991) pp. 6-11, 38-41.
- The Narrative Construction of Reality
- Critical Inquiry, 18(1): 1-21
- He argued that the mind structures its sense of reality using mediation through "cultural products, like language and other symbolic systems". He specifically focuses on the idea of narrative as one of these cultural products. He defines narrative in terms of ten things:
- Narrative diachronicity
- Intentional state entailment
- Hermeneutic composability
- Canonicity and breach
- Context sensitivity and negotiability
- Narrative accrual
- (1990) Acts of Meaning
- social constructivism
- Information as Thing
- JASIS 42(5): 351-360. 
- Against Postmodernism: A Marxist Critique
- Cambridge: Polity Press.
- "Obituary: The Infinite Search," Socialist Review, November 2004. 
- "There is much to celebrate in the work of the French philosopher Jacques Derrida."
- Creative Transformation: A Practical Guide for Maximizing Creativity
- Full text @ http://www.see.org/e-ct-dex.htm
- Speaking and Semiology: Maurice Merleau-Ponty's Phenomenological Theory of Existential Communication
- Walter de Gruyter, ISBN 3110128640, ISBN 9783110128642
- Situated learning: Legitimate peripheral participation
- Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, UK. (with Etienne Wenger) Google
- John Seely Brown and Paul Duguid (1991). "Organizational learning and communities-of-practice: Toward a unified view of working, learning and innovation". Organization Science 2(1). http://www.jstor.org/stable/2634938?cookieSet=1
- John Seely Brown and Paul Duguid (1989)
- community of practice, legitimate peripheral participation, situated learning, situated cognition
- released in late spring of 1991, with Farhad Anklesaria, Paul Lindner, Dan Torrey, and Bob Alberti of the University of Minnesota
- Gopher is a distributed document search and retrieval network protocol designed for the Internet. Its goal is to function as an improved form of Anonymous FTP, enhanced with hyperlinking features similar to that of the World Wide Web. The Gopher protocol offers some features not natively supported by the Web and imposes a much stronger hierarchy on information stored on it.
- The Knowledge Creating Company
- Harvard Business Review, 69, (Nov-Dec), 96-104. 
- SECI (socialization - externalization - combination - internalization) model as the spiraling knowledge processes of interaction between explicit knowledge & tacit knowledge (PARC, Berkeley)
- Hirotaka Takeuchi
- The 11th Annual International Conference for Critical Thinking
- Sonoma State University, Rohnert Park, California, August 4-8, 1991.
- Jerry E. Fluellen (1992) "Unpacking Richard Paul's Strong Sense Critical Thinking." pdf
- Critical thinking
- Critical pedagogy, Paulo Freire Institute currently headquartered at UCLA Graduate School of Education and Information Studies, directed by Dr. Carlos Torres
- Paulo Freire, Peter McLaren, Donaldo Macedo, Joe L. Kincheloe, Ira Shor, Henry Giroux
- David Bohm, David Perkins (Harvard), Howard Gardner (Harvard), John Seely Brown
- Literary Criticism: A Cognitive Approach
- Originally, Hitchcock Lectures delivered at the University of California at Berkeley in 1991.
- Revised in: Stanford Humanities Review (SEHR), volume 4, issue 1 (A special issue ed. by Stefano Franchi and Güven Güzeldere) Bridging the Gap: Where Cognitive Science Meets Literary Criticism (updated 8 April 1995) (TOC)
In this paper, I will be acting as an unabashed missionary for contemporary cognitive science, which is itself an amalgam of artificial intelligence, cognitive psychology, and linguistics, with a few other trace substances (e.g., anthropology, epistemology) thrown in. I will argue that cognitive science has reached a point in understanding human thinking where it can say a great deal about literary criticism; in particular, that it can cast some light on the theoretical foundations of criticism and even generate useful advice for its practice. But my position is not as asymmetric as these words would make it appear. Written texts, literary and other, provide a rich source of data for understanding cognition.— Opening passage; more...
- Cf. Jerry R. Hobbs, Literature and Cognition